Cultural Services

Share this page:

Starsmore Visitor and Nature Center

Starsmore Visitor and Nature Center is located at the entrance to North Cheyenne Cañon Park on the southwest side of Colorado Springs. It serves as an introduction to Cheyenne Cañon and its beautiful waterfalls, rock formations, wildflowers and wildlife. You'll find a wide variety of park resources as well as lots of information about programs for groups and schools during the springs, summer and fall.

Helen Hunt Falls Visitor Center

Helen Hunt Falls Visitor Center is located in North Cheyenne Cañon Park at the base of Helen Hunt Falls. The visitor center offers an introduction to the natural features visitors will find in the area. Visitors can experience the area through interpretive exhibits, scheduled hikes and walks, and by talking with the informative staff and volunteers on site. The gift shop features Colorado scenic guides and history books, maps, nature books, videos, gift items, and drinks.

Garden of the Gods

Garden of the Gods is a city park and a National Natural Landmark.  There are daily interpretive programs, including a 10:00 am and 2:00 pm guided nature walk.  Most programs start at The Garden of the Gods Visitor and Nature Center (1805 N. 30th St., Colorado Springs, CO  80904).  The Visitor and Nature Center includes state of the art exhibits, shopping, dining, and lots of information to assists with your visit to the entire Pikes Peak Region.  More information and program schedules can be found at

Rock Ledge Ranch

Located in the shadow of Garden of the Gods Park, Rock Ledge Ranch brings the spirit of the West to life. Visitors can explore the life and homes of the Pikes Peak Region's early inhabitants. Guides in costume are available to answer questions and guide visitors through one of the nation’s premier historic sites.

Colorado Springs Pioneers Museum

History Matters. The Colorado Springs Pioneers Museum (CSPM) is the only institution researching, collecting and interpreting the robust history of Colorado Springs and the Pikes Peak region. Each year, the Museum welcomes more than 50,000 visitors who learn what our community has been, what it is today and what it can become in the future.